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Full text of "Azalean 1939"

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SHC 


LB 
3621 

. 67 
.T56 
1939 
C . 3 

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AZALfAN ' 



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Presented To The 

THOItlAS BljRTlE MEKIOR1AL LIBRARY 

At 
SPRINQ HILL COLLEQE 



By- 



Rev. John J. 0«Keefe^J>. J, 



Spring Hill College 



n.fp June 5, 195 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/azalean193900spri 



DL 



AZALEAN 



1939 YEARBOOK 
Spring Hill College 

Found by Bishop Portier 
in 1830 



A PICTORIAL 

CHRONICLE of the 

Classes . . 
Activities . . 
Athletics . . 



and 



Life at Spring Hill .. 



Edited by the Students: 

RALPH HAROLD 
PHILIP PETERS 
THOMAS BYRNE 
PAUL BYRNE . 
CHARLES THOMAS 
THOMAS SHARP 

In Collaboration with 

OLAF FINK, MORGAN STUDDERT, 
JOSEPH COLLINS, SAMUEL BETTY, 
JOSEPH KENNEDY, JAMES HICK- 
MAN, PHILIP FORREST, RICHARD 
STOKES 



AM 



DOWN 
THE 
FIRST 
ENTRANCE 




HALF OF THE OAK - AZALEA DRIVE 





MOBILE HALL: One of the Residence Buildings 




THE 
THOMAS 
BYRNE 
MEMORIAL 
LIBRARY 



SPRING HILL.. 

is managed and taught 
by the Jesuit Fathers of 
the Southern Province. 




REV. WILLIAM D. O'LEARY, S.J., M.A., M.D., President of the College 



Father O'Leary who is completing 
his first year as President at 
Spring Hill left a flourishing med- 
ical practice in New York several 
years ago to take the orders of 
priesthood and the Jesuit vows. 
Born and reared in Georgia, Fath- 
er O'Leary returns to his native 
South in the role of an educator. 




REV. MICHAEL KENNY, S. J., Ph. D., Litt. D. 

Professor of Social Sciences 



"Spring Hill's Biographer" — author of 
"The Torch of The Hill", centenary story 
of Spring Hill college, "The Romance of the 
Floridas", "No God Next Door", etc. 



REVEREND 

ANDREW CANON SMITH 
S.J., Ph. D. 





REVEREND JOSEPH S. BOGUE, 
S.J., A.M., Ph. D. 

Professor of Ethics 



REVEREND JOHN MOREAU 
S.J., A.M., Ph. D. 

Head of Department of 
Modern Languages 



REVEREND LOUIS MULRY 
S.J., A.M. 

Student Counsellor 



VEREND WILLIAM F. OBERING 
S.J., A.M., Ph. D. 

Head of Department of 
Sociology 



FRANZ M. SLAVETINSKY 
Ph. D. 

Acting Head of Department 
of Economics 



REVEREND PATRICK H. YANCEY 
S.J., A.M., Ph. D. 

Head of Department of 
Biology 





£1 "£* «; 



EDGAR BARRE 

Instructor in Commerce 



FRANCIS J. 

BENEDETTO, S.J.. A.B. 

Instructor in Physics and 
Mathematics 





LOUIS J. BOUDOUSQTJIE 
M.S. 

Associate Professor of 

Drawing and Mathematics, 
Registrar 





HENRY J. CHAVEZ, 
S.J., A.B. 

Professor of Spanish 




WILLIAM F. CONWAY, 

B.S. 

Instructor in Accounting 



REV. JOSEPH LAMBERT 
DORN, S.J., M.A. 

Professor of Education 



REV. JOHN A. GASSON, 
S.J., Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 
Psychology 



ALBERT S. FOLEY, 
S.J., M A. 

Professor of Ancient Clas- 
sics and Head of De- 
partment 



REV. JOSEPH B. 

FRANCKHAUSER, 

S.J., M.A. 

Professor of German 



KERMIT T. HART, 
B.S.B.A. 

Assistant Professor of Ac- 
counting and Business 
Administration 



m» 







■ 



flp 



REV. JOHN A. 

HUTCHINS, S.J , M.A. 

Professor of French 




CLEMENT J. McNASPY, 
S.J., M.A. 

Instructor in Art, Classics, 
History of Philosophy 




JAMES J. MOLLOY, S.J. 

Instructor in History and 
Political Science 




REV. MALCOLM P. 

MULLEN, S.J , M.A. 

Assistant Professor of 
Philosophy 






JOHN A. SWEENEY, S.J. 

Instructor in Sociology and 
English 



BENJAMIN SMITH, U.S. 

Instructor in Physical 
Education 




EALRE SMITH, A B. 

Director of Physical Ed- 
ucation and Athletics 






EDMUND B. SULLIVAN, 
M.S. 

Instructor in Chemistry 




SIDNEY A. TONSMEIRE, 

SJ. 

Dean of Discipline, In- 
structor in Latin and 
Speech 



GEORGE O. TWELL- 
.\ I EVER, S.J. 

Instructor in Chemistry 
and Mathematics 



ALEXANDER J. BROWN, B.S., M.D. 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

O. L. CHASON, B.S., M.D., D.P.H. 

Special Lecturer in Sociology 

ARTHUR A. COLKIN, S.J., (Cand. M.A.) 
Instructor in History 

JOHN A. CRONIN, S.J., M.A. 
Professor of Economics 

EDWARD VICTOR CUPERO, Mus. D. 

Director of Band and Orchestra 

REV. JOHN VINCENT DEIGNAN, S.J., Ph. D 

Professor of Chemistry, Head of Department 

LESTER F. GUTERL, S.J., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Education 

EVERETT H. LARGUIER, S.J., M.S. 

Professor of Mathematics and Physics 

REV. WILLIAM A. MULHERIN, S.J., M.A. 

Professor of Philosophy, Psychology 

JOSEPH O. MUSCAT, M.D. 

Associate Professor of Biology 

REV. CHARLES J. QUIRK, S.J., M.A. 

Professor of English 

REV. HENRY F. TIBLER, S J., Lie. Theo. 
Associate Professor of Philosophy 

MARGARITA GONZALES WALSH, A.B. 

Instructor in Romance Languages 

REV. ANTHONY J. WESTLAND, S J., M.S. 

Professor of Physics and Mathematics, Acting Head of 
Department 

JACQUES YENNI, S.J., M.A. 

Professor of Sociology 



SENIORS... 



! 







-w^r 




SAMUEL MARKS BETTY 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Spring Hill High School, Spring Hill, Ala. 

Home: Montgomery, Alabama 

Yenni Dramatic Society '37, '38, '39; Treasurer, '39 
Alpha Psi Omiega President, '39 

Philomelic Academy^ President, '39 
Omicron Sigma Treasurer, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 



PAUL VINCENT BYRNE, Jr. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Loyola Academy, Chicago Illinois 

Loyola University, '36, '37 

Home: Chicago Illinois 



*%»-* 




THOMAS ALOYSIUS BYRNE 

Bachelor of Arts 

Spring Hill High School, Spring Hill, Ala. 
Home: Chicago, Illinois 

Omicron Sigma President, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, "39 

Springhillian, '38; Sports Editor '39 
The Azalean Sports Editor, '39 
Varsity Basketball, '38, '39 
Freshman Football '37 
Chicago Club President, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft 1 all, '38, '39 



WILLIAM CHARLES CLAIBORNE 

Bachelor of Arts 

McGill Institute; Mobile, Alabama 

Home: Mobile, Alabama 



Portier Debating Academy, '37 
Sodality '36, '37, '38 

Yenni Dramatic Society, '36 
Orchestra, '36, '37 

Intramural Boxing, '38 



JOSEPH JOHN COLLINS 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

St. Joseph High School; Dallas, Texas 

Home: Forney, Texas 

Junior Class President, '38 
Senior Class President, '39 

Student Council, '38, '39; President, '39 

Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, '38, '39 
Portier Debating Academy, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Treasurer, '37; Secretary, '38, '39 
Omicron Sigma 

Varsity Football Team, '37, '38 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Secretary, '38; Vice-President, '39 
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Phi Alpha Rho, '37, '38, '39 
Springhillian, '37, '38 
The Azalean, '39 
Walsh Oratorical Medal, '39 

Intramural Touch Football. '38, '39 
Basketball, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '39 



JOHN FRANCIS CRANE 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

McGill Institute; Mobile, Alabama 

Home: Mobile, Alabama 



Sodaliy, '36, '37, '38 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38 





DAVID KEITH FERRELL 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

J. U. Blacksher High School; Uriah, Ala. 

Home: Mt. Pleasant, Alabama 



Varsity Football Team, '37, - 38, '39 
Baseball, '37, '38. '39 

"S" Club, '37, '38, '39 

Intramural Basketball, '39 
Volleyball '39 




OLAF JAMES FINK 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Samuel J. Peters High School; New Orleans, La. 
Home: Algiers, La. 

Portier Debating Academy, '37, '38 
Vice-President, '38 

Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Treasurer, '38 
Vice-Prefect, '39 

Senior Class Vice-Pres'dent, '39 
Student Council '39 
Vice-President, '39 

Varsity Football Team, '37, '38, '39 
Captain, '39 

"S" Club, '37, '38, '39 
President, '39 
Omicron Sigma 
The Azalean, '39 

Intramural Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '39 
Volley Ball, '39 




JOHN FRANCIS FLOOD 

Bachelor of Science 

Eastern High School; Washington, D. C. 
Georgetown University, '36, '37 

Home: Washington, D. C. 



*5r# 




Beta Beta Beta, '38, '39 
Historian, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '39 
Soft Ball, '39 



WILLIAM JAMES GOODMAN, Jr. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Spring Hill High School. Spring H 11, Ala. 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 



Portier Debating Academy, '37, '38 
Phi Omega 

Sodality, '37, '38 

Intramural Golf, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, "38 

Touch Football, '39 



JOHN THOMAS HALLADAY 

Bachelor of Arts 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Ala. 
Home: Whistler, Alabama 



Alpha Sigma Nu, '38, '39 

Quarterly Managing Editor '39 
Valedictorian 

Swimming Team, '38 

Springhillian. '36, '37 
French Award, '38 



RALPH ANDREW HAROLD 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Ala. 
Home: Toulminville Alabama 

Varsity Football Team, '37, '38, '39 
Springhillian, '37, '38, '39 
Business Manager, '39 

The Azalean, Business Manager, '39 
"S" Club, '37, '38. '39 






JOHN RAYMOND HIGGINGS 

Bachelor of Arts 

Blessed Sacrament Academy; Birmingham, Ala. 
Home: Birmingham, Alabama 

Phi Omega, '38, '39 
Secretary, '39 

Baseball Team, '38, '39 
"S" Club, "39 



CHARLES ANTHONY ISAAC 

Bachelor of Arts 

McGill Institute; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Montgomery, Alabama 

Sodality, '36, '37, '38 
Freshman Class President, '36 
Band, '36, '37, '38, '39 
President, '38, '39 

Orchestra, '36, '37, '38 

Vice-President, '37; President, 
Varsity Football Team, *37, 
Basketball Team, '37, '38 
Baseball Team, '37 
Phi Omega 

Student Council, '36, 
"S" Club, 37, '38, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Quarterly Circulation Manager, '39 
Boxing Team, '37 

Intramural Soft Ball, '38, '39 
Boxing, '39 

Volley Ball, '39 



'38 
'38, '39 



'37, '38, '39 



THEODORE BAUMHAUER JONES 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Ala. 
Home: Whistler, Alabama 

Omicron Sigma 

Junior Class Secretary, '38 

Senior Class Secretary, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 
Volley Ball, '39 

Basketball, '38 



HERBERT EMORY LAMBERT 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Monroe County High School; Monroeville, Ala. 
Home: Monroeville, Alabama 




Varsity Football Team, *37, '38, '39 
"S" Club, '37, '38, *39 

Intramural Basketball, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 



EDWARD LEO LESLIE, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Loyola Academy; Chicago, 111. 
Loyola University, '36, '37 

Home: Chicago, Illinois 




Springhillian, '38, '39 
News Editor, '39 
Quarterly, '39 

Chicago Club, '38, '39 
Vice-President, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, 
Basketball, '39 

Volley Ball, '39 
Soft Ball, '39 



'39 



GEORGE THOMAS L1LLICH 

Bachelor of Arts 

Allendale Preparatory School; Rochester, N. Y. 
Home: Rochester, N. Y. 

Student Council, '39 

Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39; Counsellor, '39 
Portier Debating Academy, '36, '37, '38, '39 

Yenui Dramatic Society, '37, '38, '39; (Vice-President, '39 
Omicron Sigma, Secretary, '38; Vice-President, '39 
Poetry Society, '38, '39; Secretary, '38; President, "39 
Springhillian, '36, '37, '38, '39 

Sports Editor, 38; Associate Editor, '39 
Alpha Sigma Nu 
Phi Alpha Rho 

Alpha Psi Omega, '38, '39 
Sub-Director, '39 

Swimming Team, '36, '37, '38 
Student Coach, '38 
Boxing Team,, '37 
Alabama Golden Gloves Champion, '39 
Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities, '39 

Intramural Boxing, '36 
Soft Ball, '37, '38, '39 
Touch Football, '38, '39 





CHARLES BEST LORD 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Crlchton, Alabama 




Intramural Soft Ball, '38, '39 
Touch Football, '39 
Golf, '37, '38, '39 

Golf Club. '37, '38 




GEORGE MARKHAM MARCH 

Bachelor of Science 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 



Poetry Society, '38, '39 
Phi Omega 

Philomelic Society, '39 




WOODIE LACKLAND McVAY, Jr 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 




Sodality, '36 

Intramural Soft Ball, '37, '38 

Touch Football, '38 

Billiards, '39 



JAMES EDWARD MOORE 

Bachelor of Arts 

McGill Institute; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Orchard, Alabama 

Portier Debating Academy, '36, '37, '38, '39; President, '39 
Sodality, '3(i, '37, '38, '39 

President Mobile Students' Spiritual Union, '38, '39 
Student Council, '39 
Phi Alpha Rho 

Walsh Memorial Medal, '38 
Intramural Boxing, '39 



JOHN JAMES O'CONNELL, Jr. 

Bachelor of Arts 

St. Joseph's Academy; Dallas, Texas 
Home: Dallas, Texas 

Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Omicrom Sigma 
Glee Club, '37, '38 
Vice-President, '39 
Choir, '36, '37, '38, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39; President, '39 
Swimming Team, '36, '37, '38 
Intramural Touch Football, '39 
Volley Ball, '39 
Wrestling, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 
Golf, '38, '39 



GREGORY STOCKMAN O'ROURKE 

Bachelor of Arts 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 

Springhillian, '36, '37, '38, '39 
News Editor, '38 

Quarterly, Editor-in-Chief, '39 
Alpha Sigma Nu 
Alpha Psi Omega 

Yenni Dramatic Society, '38, '39 
Philomelic Academy, '39 
Merihl Medal, '36 

Intramural Touch Football, '39 
Tennis, '36, '37, '38, '39 




19tt 




CLAUDE MAURICE PASQUIER 

Bachelor of Science 

St. John's High School; Shreveport, Louisiana 
Home: Shreveport, Louisiana 

Beta Beta Beta, '36, '37, '38, '39; Treasurer, '38; President, '39 
Student Council, '39 
Phi Omega 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Intramural Touch Football, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 








PHILIP FRANK PETERS, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Spring Hill High School; Spring Hill, Alabama 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 

Sodality, '36, '37 

Baseball Team, '37, '38. '39 

The Azalean, Advertising Manager, '39 
Lange Medal, '36 

Student Instructor in Accounting, '38, '39 
Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38 

Volley Ball, '39 




JOHN ROBERT PRACHER 

Bachelor of Science 

St. Joseph's Seminary; St. Benedict, Louisiana 
Home: Monroe, Louisiana 

Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Springhillian, '37, '38 
Mendel Club, '36 

Tennis Team, '37 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 
Volley Ball, '39 



EDWARD FRANCIS REHM 

Bachelor of Science 

McGUl Institute; Mobile, Alabama 
Homie: Mobile, Alabama 



<V 



Alpha Sigma Nu Secretary, '39 
Sodality, '36, '37, '38 



HARRY HERMAN ROELL 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

St. Joseph's Academy; Jackson, Mississippi 
Home: Jackson, Mississippi 

Sodality, '36, '37 

Portier Debating Academy, '36, '37, '38, '39 
Phi Omega, President, '39 
Glee Club, '36, '37 

Junior Class President, '38 
Student Council, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, '39 
Springhillian Staff, '36, '37 
Golf Team, '38, '39 

Football Program, Business Manager, '37 
Freshman Football, '36 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38 



JAMES YATES ROGERS, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Chickasaw, Alabama 

Student Instructor in Chemistry Dept., '38, '39 
Alpha Sigma Nu. Vice-President, '39 
Mastin Medal, '38 

Swimming Team, '38 

Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, '38 
Intramural Touch Football, '38 
Soft Ball, '38 





• il VINCENT R. RUESGA 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Spring Hill High School; Spring Hill, Alabama 
University of Florida, '36 

Home: Tampa, Florida 



Golf Team, '37, '3S 




TOM SAWADA 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Tulane University, '36 

Home: Crichton, Alabama 

Band, '37, '38, '39; Treasurer, '38 

Alpha Sigma Nu; Treasurer, '39 
Intramural Sports Board, '39 
Intramural Golf, '38, '39 
Basketball, '38, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 

Touch Football, '38, '39 



THOMAS ENOCH SHARP, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Spring Hill High School; Spring Hill, Alabama 
Home: Spring Hill, Alabama 

Omicron Sigma, Sgt.-at-Arms, '37; 2nd Vice President, '38 
Boxing Team, '37 
The Azalean, '39 
Sodality, '36, '37 
Springhillian, 36 

Sanctuary Society, '36, '37 

Intramural Touch Football, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 
Golf, '37, '38, '39 
Volley Ball, '39 



MORGAN JOSEPH STUDDERT 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

St. Thomas College; Houston, Texas 

Home: Houston, Texas 

Sodality, '38, '39; Secretary, '39 
Typical Springhillian, '39 
Most Obl ; ging Student, '39 

Sanctuary Society, '37, '38, '39 
The Azalean, '39 
Gas House Gang Mayor, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '38, '39 
Basketball, '38, '39 
Volleyball, '39 
Soft Ball, '38, '39 



THOMAS FRANCIS SWEENEY 

Bachelor of Arts 

Spring Hill High School; Spring Hill, Alabama 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 

Yenni Dramatic Society, '36, '37 
Alpha Sigma Nu, President, '39 
Quarterly, '39 

Springhillian, '36, '37, '38, '39; Editor-in-Chief, '39 
O'Callaghan Medal, 37 
Phi Omega 

Poetry Society, '39 

Philomelic Academy, Vice-President, '39 
Student Council, '39 

Intramural Touch Football, '37, '38 
Soft Ball, '37, '38 
Boxing, '36 



FRANCIS HALL TALLY 

Bachelor of Arts 

St. Michael's High School; Pensacola, Florida 
Home: Pensacola, Florida 

Yenni Dramatic Society, '36, '37, '38. '39 
Sgt.-at-Arms, '37; President, '39 
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39 

Vice-President, '38; Prefect, '39 

Alpha Psi Omega, Secretary-Treasurer, '38, '39 
Sanctuary Society, '36, '37, '38, '39; President, '38 

Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and 
Universities, '39 

Varsity Football, '37, '38, '39 
Alternate Captain, '39 

Basketball Team, '36, '37, '38 
Baseball Team, '37, '38, '39 

'S' Club, '37, '38, '39; Vice-President, '39 
Omicron Sigma, Secretary, '39 

Student Council, '38, '39; Secretary, '39 
Springhillian, '36, '37, '38, '39 





BERNARD MARTIN SIMMONS 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

State Normal High School, Daphne, Alabama 

State Teachers College, Daphne, Alabama 

Home: Foley, Alabama 



Varsity Football, '37, '38 
Basketball, '38 



WILLIAM DRUHAN WALSH 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Spring Hill High School; Spring Hill, Alabama 
Horn©: Mobile, Alabama 

Sodality, '36, '37 
Omicron Sigma 

Intramural Soft Ball, '38 





CHARLES URBAN WINNOW 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Murphy High School; Mobile, Alabama 
Home: Mobile, Alabama 



Sodality, '36, '37 

Omicron Sigma 

Intramural Soft Ball, '37, '38 
Touch Football, '37, '38 
Billiards, '38, '39 
Boxing, '36 



Joseph Collins, voted most popular 
student in Springhillian poll and elected 
winner of the Matt Rice service trophy 
in student vote, leads the Senior grand 
march with 




Miss Loraine Fowler, part time 
student, who represented Spring Hill 
in the annual mid-winter football Sugar 
Bowl classic held in New Orleans. 




Miss Katherryn Hernan from Dallas, 
Texas. 



Cross bearer and guard of 
honor lead the academic pro- 
cession to baccalaureate serv- 
ices. . . . 





GRADUATION 

1938 



t ?*& "ww*! r| " lle procession passes 
beneath upper-level 
walk. . . . 



Seniors, in cap and gown, 
attend baccalaureate Mass. 



*#*' 



> 



If 
ft £\v 



1 ^ 

1, M 





HAROLD D. ALLEN 
Mobile, Ala. 



JOHN L. BACON 
San Antonio, Tex. 



EDWARD BALTHROP 
Mobile, Ala. 



ROBERT BORDELON 
Opelousas, La. 



JUNIORS 



PHILIP J. CAREY 
Chicago, 111. 



WILLIAM CATON 
Mobile, Ala. 



JOSEPH E. CRABTREE 
Mobile, Ala. 



WILLIAM R. DOERR 
Chicago, 111. 





RICHARD S. FLANAGAN 
Bangor, Me. 



JAMES R. FLAUTT, Jr. 
Swan Lake, Miss. 



THOMAS J. GEARY 
Mobile, Ala. 



GUS C. GEHR 
New Orleans, La. 



JUNIORS 



L.LIAM BRYANT GORDAY 
Mobile, Ala. 



AUTRY GREER 
Mobile;, Ala. 



FIELD V. GREMILLION 
PiiTEville, La. 



ROBERT F. HATCH 
Mobile. Ala. 





HHfc 





JAMES J. HENRY 
Columbus, Ga. 



JAMES G. HICKMAN, Jr. 
Vicksburg, Miss. 



EDWARD C. HOFFMAN 
New Orleans, La. 



ANTHONY J. HOSEMANN, Jr. 
Vicksburg, Miss. 



JUNIORS 



NATHAN C. LaFLEUR 
Opelousas, La. 



JOSEPH P. LANDRY 
Beaumont, Tex. 



JAMES J. LITTLEFIELD 
Faust, N. Y. 



BRANNON A. MERIWETHER 
Mobile, Ala. 





FRANCIS E. NEWBURN 
Mobile, Ala. 



FREDERICK W. OLIVER 
Pensacola, Fla. 



CHARLES PETERSON 
Mobile, Ala. 



JOHN RAMBEAU 
Mobile, Ala. 



JUNIORS 



SANY M. RAY, Jr. 


REDMOND J. REILLY 


HENRY C. ROBSON 


FRANCIS C. ROSSER 


Savannah, Ga. 


Charleston, S. C. 


Houston, Tex. 


Mobile, Ala. 





WILLIAM RUMPANOS 
Mobile, Ala. 



THOMAS W. SPARKMAN 
Birmingham. Ala. 



CHARLES F. THOMAS 
Aiken, S. C. 



JOHN P. TOOLE 

Montgomery, Ala. 



JUNIORS 



FRANCIS M. HATCHER 
Mobile, Ala. 



WILLIAM J. TOOLE 
Montgomery, Ala. 



MELVIN J. YOUNG, Jr. 
Mobile, Ala. 



RICHARD X. ZIMMERMANN 
Chicago, 111. 




OTHER MEMBERS of the JUNIOR CLASS 



Hugh L. Collins 
Brother Jules Daigle 
James E. Nichols 
Walter Nichols 
Woodrow Wilson 



In Memoriam 

FRANK W. BOYKIN, Jr., '40 
May 27, 1918— January 12, 1939 



SOPHOMORES... 




First Row — 

Thomas H. Maher, Rut'us S. 
Drury, Georgei J. Moore, Clar- 
ence H. Welch, Prank B. Jum- 
onville, Thomas L. Lee, Ar- 
nold F. Thames, Sidney A. 
Crowley, Norman D. Pitman, 
Jr., Dan W. Burke, Jr. 

Second Row — 

George A. Kent, Jr., Robert 
J. Patout, Philip V. Washi- 
check, Joseph J. Garvey, Don- 
ald G. Schreck, Robert B. 
Voorhies, Glennon J. Travis, 
W. C. Hamm, Cabell G. Out- 
law, Jr. 



F rst Row — 

F. Taylor Peck, Jr., Robert C. 
Britz, Joseph P. Bordenet, 
Francis X. Heekin, George I. 
Simms, Thomas C. Curran, 
Robert C. Whiting, J. C. Davis, 
Jr., Gino Mangano, Antonio 
Lubrano, Jr. 

Second Row — 

Thomas E. Brown, Theodore 
P. Tatum. Edwin M. Trigg, 
William Byrd, T. C. Delaney, 
Jr., Pat J. Kinney, Grattan W. 
Newell, B. J. Nettles, Jr., 
Charles W. Barnes, Pat J. Gal- 
lagher. 




First Row — 

Richard A. Flume, Jr., Cabell 
G Outlaw, Jr., Russell Tam- 
borelli, Joseph I. Kennedy, 
Rene Amiguet, Jack G. Flautt, 
James R. Condren, John L. 
Mechem, Larry Bordelon, Al- 
fred Lambeau, Jr. 



Second Row- 



Richard B. Cunningham, Fred 
G. Patout, Jr., Sidney F. Pear- 
son, Glennon J. Travis, Pete; 
A. Maloney, John S. Mat m. 
Prank Ranch, Frank W. Jul- 
sen, Joseph J. Garvev, Louis 
J. Maloof. 



FRESHMEN 



First Row — 

Warren F. Clark, Gene P. Cas- 
sidy, George T. Olson, John 
W. Evans, John T. Keaney, 
Thomas M. Slattery. 

Second Row — 

Milton J. Daugherty, Charles 
T. Paris, John G. Wilcox, 
Leonard Pierotti, Jules C. 
Burke, James E. Healy. 




First Row — 

Thomas J. Flanagan, Thomas 
H. Salvant, Harry IV. Hughes, 
Daniel J. Heffern, Robert C. 
Gogg'n, Thomas A. Murphy, 
George H. Curtis, Rusty E. 
Hastings, Donald E. Frederic, 
Raymond C. Heniff. 

Second Row — 

Richard T. Stokes, Anton L. 
Sanders, James E. Fagan, Wil- 
l'am J. Flynin, Leonard Floyd, 
Richard W. Fey, Jackson H. 
Ross, Paul Villien, George 
^■..nd, Phil.p Perabo. 





First Row — 

William M. Vines, Joseph P. 
Butzloff, Philip R. Forrest, Jr. 
Douglas A. Swayze, David 
Lovemain, Edward A. Mark- 
waiter, James A. Siemans, Ed- 
ward J. Hudon, Nelson R. 
Cooley, Edward J. Peck. 

Second Row — 

Renald N. Spagnoletti, Basil 
A. Bland, Daniel Partridge, 
Edward J. McDonough, John 
L. DeOrnellas, Frank J. Kear- 
ley, William S. Warren, Louis 
K. Faquin, Joesph B. Miller. 



j£ -• ft «(W*»^>^^^ S^f¥^j'2 \^«^^^^*i1^|^^^^l|5i!f« 



First Row — 

Charles L. Duff, Daniel D. 
Berga, Edward D. Fitzgerald, 
Francis T. Walsh, Walter J. 
Millar, Leon F. Beridon, Matt 
A. Condon, Richard Morris, 
John T. Edwards, Robert M. 
Shackelford. 

Second Row — 

John E. Touart, Peter V. Cro- 
lich, Deif H. Konrad, Robert 
C. Hosemann, Frederick J. 
McGinn, Edward D. Nolin, 
Charles A. Pond, Allen T. Am- 
brose, J. B. Houston, Joseph 
A. Perez. 





First Row- 



Joseph F. Gassie, John Elsev- 
ier, John Obendorfer, James 
V. Irby, William J. Menton, 
Thomas P. Moloney, Jr., John 
Schilling, Harry R. Bryan, 
Clarence L. Black. Charles 
J. Pollman, R. Stanton Jenson. 

Second Row — 

Warren H. Carpenter, James 
J. Kessler, John H. McMillan, 
James R. Evans, Townsend 
Drury. O. Edward Fayard. 
William F. Dooley, William 
S. Van Merkestyn, John P. 
Courtney, Jr., John D. Terrell, 
Jr. Gerald J. Frederick, Rob- 
ert O. Cooke. 



EXTENSION SCHOOL . . . 



An accomodation for the people of Mobile who wish to pur- 
sue formal study, Spring Hill's extension classes held three nights 
weekly and on Saturday morning afford those desiring them, 
courses of study leading to the bachelor degrees. 

While enrollment in the regular session is limited to male 
students, the extension courses, including the summer courses, 
are open to men and women alike, provided they have completed 
prerequisite study. 

(Continued on Next Page) 



PART OF THE NIGHT SCHOOL CLASSES 







'•■"'■ . 



A GROUP OF SATURDAY CLASS STUDENTS 



EXTENSION SCHOOL . . . 

(Continued) 



The extension courses offer school teachers the opportunity 
to finish work required to obtain class B, or C teaching certifi- 
cates. 

The Spring Hill extension school, administered by regular 
members of the college faculty, enables those engaged in various 
occupational tasks to continue their academic work without sacri- 
ficing employment. 

The evening classes are held in downtown Mobile, while 
the Saturday courses are offered on the campus proper. 



CAMPUS 



ORGANIZATIONS 



and 



ACTIVITIES 



Circle : 

HARRY ROELL LEADS PHI OMEGA 
DANCE. 



Below : 

SCENE FROM OMICRON SIGMA DANCE 







PHI OMEGA MARCH 



PHI OMEGA SETTING POUR SOCIAL UNLITS 



THE SODALITY... 



Spring Hill's only all school annual banquet celebrated its 
second anniversary this year during the pre -Christmas festivities 
sponsored by the Sodality. Approximately 200 guests were served 
in what promises to be a yearly tradition at Spring Hill. Receiv- 
ing its vital force through the work of Rev. Louis Mulry, S.J., 
student counsellor, the Sodality has undertaken the most expan- 
sive program in its history. 

October devotions to Mary, Queen of the Rosary, held each 
evening during the month at the grotto were promoted by active 
sodalists. Frequent drives for old clothing and cast-off goods 
for the poor were accomplished through the Sodality. Athletic 
guidance for Catholic Youth groups in Mobile were conducted 
throughout the year by Olaf Fink, Sodality secretary. 

Driving Father Mulry on his weekly tour of the nearby 
mission churches and assisting at the services were counted among 
Sodalists "extramural" activities. 

Daily May devotions to Mary and election of officers for 
the next scholastic term concluded the Sodality's current program. 




F'rst Row: Menton, Partridge, McDonough, Siemens, Maloof, Garvey, Ray, J. Evans, Black, Swayze, L. Bordelon. 

Second Row: Fofrsst, R. Flanagan. Malonay, Tally, T. Byrne, Curran, Morris, Carey, Railly, Studdert. 

Third Row: A. Hosemann, Ranch. Lee, Schreck, Lovemann, Gogg:n, Thomas, Millar, Markwalter, Hickman. 







-.-HW^jfr*-; 



7 met* •;:«&■ **-*&, 









*€* '^^W. 






First Row: T. Flanagan, Gassie, Kennedy, Goetz, Fink, J. Collins, Hoffman, Salvant, Cook. 
Second Row: La Fleiir, R. Bordelon, O'Connell, Fagan, Stokes, J. Flautt, Simms, Crabtree. 
Third Row: Zimmermann, R. Flautt, A. Walsh, Fey, Pracher, Bland, Bordenet. 



FRANK TALLY 

Prefect 




SANCTUARY SOCIETY... 



While less interested students enjoy the last few winks 
before the morning rise for Mass, designated members of the 
servers corps are attentively assisting priests at Mass. 

Daily throughout the year, servers rise from ten minutes 
to an hour before common rising time in order to partake more 
closely in the sacrifice of the Mass, an integral part of Jesuit 
education for Catholic students. 

With the server's position on the main altar at the students' 
Mass reserved for senior acolytes, other members of the society 
assist at Masses in the small altar rooms above the sacristy. 

Without material reward other than an occasional "late 
sleep", the servers are encouraged to realize more fully the bounti- 
ful source of grace and worship that the Mass is. 

The annual altar boys' picnic held late in May offers the 
group an opportunity to frolic, play, and relax in the same spirit 
with which they made small sacrifices during the year. 



JOHN O'CONNELL 

President 



JOSEPH COLLINS 

Vice President 



REDMOND REILLY 

Secretary 




First Row: J. Toole, W. Toole, Kennedy, Littlefield, O'Connell, Flume, Condon, Maloof, Landry. 
Second Row: Curran, R. Flautt, J. Collins, Morris, LaFleur, Pasquier, Henry, Studdert, Byrd. 
Third Row: Isaac, Tally, Goggin, Bland, R. Bordelon, Schreck, T. Byrne, Flynn. 
Fourth Row: Praeher, Hickman, Millar. 




Daily Masses, Sunday evening 
benediction {daily throughout the 
month of May) comprise sanctu- 
ary society members' obligations 
from September to June. 




JAMES MOORE 
President 



JOHN BACON 
Vice President 



JOSEPH COLLINS 
Secretary 



PORTIER DEBATING... 



Nine in '35, sixteen in '36, thirty-two in '37, thirty-seven 
in '38, and fifty-two intercollegiate debates during the present 
year stands as the Portier debating academy's march of progress. 

With quantity as an incentive, the Portier debaters have 
made forensic quality their ideal — and with more than measur- 
able success. 

Leading the role call of top-notch debaters during the past 
three years, John Bacon and James Moore realized a personal 
triumph when, in 1937, a debate they had delivered at the Louisi- 
ana State tournament was published shortly afterwards in the 
University Debaters Annual. 

The succeeding year, with Mr. Albert S. Foley, S.J., direct- 
ing Portier 's activities, saw Spring Hill host to Great Britain's 
finest debaters in the Anglo-Welsh team with Moore and Bacon 
furnishing opposition. 

The present '38- '39 season also saw the Bacon-Moore com- 
bination wrangle over the international issue against two more 
of Britain's best before a large Mobile audience. 

The pace set by this year's debaters with fifty-two inter- 
collegiate debates, threo intercollegite tournaments, a series of 
radio debates, and the international debate, will stand as a record 
to be equalled only with difficulty. 




First Row: Zimmermann, J. Moore, Mr. Albert S. Foley, S.J., Bacon. J. Collins 
Second Row: Kennedy, G. Moore, Littlefield, Roell, Hastings, Irby. 
Third Row: Curran, Schreck. T. Walsh, Byrd, An. Non. 



ALPHA SIGMA NU... 

Spring Hill's two, point, fivers (25) or better, reasoned: 
united we stand, divided we stand alone, and so incorporated 
themselves with a national brain trust organization, the Alpha 
Sigma Nu honorary scholastic fraternity. 

Open only to those juniors and seniors who have maintained 
a scholastic quality quotient of 2.5 (85) or better, the fraternity 
annually initiates, welcomes the new members, and dines. 

This year new members heard Rev. William D. O'Leary, 
S. J., president of the College, congratulate them on their academic 
triumphs; listened to Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., dean of studies, 
pronounce the formal induction; and relaxed at an entertaining 
dance party held in their honor. 

Besides his scholastic adeptness, the candidate's record of 
extra-curricular activities is also probsd before he is accepted 
into the organization. 

The present year's crop of pundits yielded a harvest of 
seven, including John Bacon, John Rambeau, Edward Leslie, 
Richard Zimmermann, Fleming Hatch, Edward Balthrop, and 
N. C. LaFleur. 



THOMAS SWEENEY 

President 



JAMES ROGERS 
Vice President 



EDWARD REHM 

Secretary 




First Row : Sawada, O'Rourkc, Sweeney, Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., Renin, Steely 

Second Row: LaFleur, Balthrop, Rambeau. Halladay. 

Third Row: Lavretta, Bacon, Zimmerniann, Hatch. 

Fourth Row: Rev. Warren Barker, S.J., Rev. William D. O'Leary, S.J. 





THOMAS BYRNE 

President 



EDWARD LESLIE 
Vice President 



PHILIP CAREY 

Secretary 



CHICAGO CLUB... 



Supplanting the earlier tradition of state clubs at Spring 
Hill the recently organized Chicago club saw its first full flush 
of achievement during the past year both at Spring Hill and in 
Chicago. 

Vitalized by the influx of thirteen new members in the fall, 
the Chicago club extended invitations to over two hundred at its 
first social function held in the Windy City, during the Christmas 
holidays. 

Later, when the University of Chicago tennis team faced 
the Spring Hill team on the local courts, the Chicagoans played 
hosts for an evening's entertainment. 

Recently repaired, the century-old Sodality chapel behind 
the administration building, will stand as a lasting tribute to the 
mothers of the Chicago boys who sponsored a card party to secure 
the funds necessary for the repairs. Besides the money presented 
to the Sodality for the improvements the mothers also presented 
a complete set of altar vestments and linens to Rev. Louis Mulry, 
S. J., student counsellor, for use in the chapel. Rev. Frank Coyle 
of St. Barnabas parish in Chicago made the presentation to 
Father Mulry in January of the current term. 



Chicago gun-men 
draw a bead 

on a little doe. 




First Row: Quinlan, Moran, T. Byrne, Lambeau, Lawler, Carey, Healy, Doerr, Miller 
Second Row: Condren, Stokes, Fey, Curran, Murphy, Julsen, O'Malley, Henift. 
Third Row : Leslie, Lee, Collyer, Petrauskas, Hudon, Siemens, Connolly. 



THE SPRINGHILLIAN... 



Keeping tab on the news and events of the campus, the 
Springhillian in tabloid form chronicles athletic, social, and schol- 
astic items of interest every two weeks. 

Editorially a potent force in student activities, the Spring- 
hillian's policies are directed towards the progress of the school 
and students alike working to promote Spring Hill through the 
students. 

The past year has seen in The Springhillian an endeavor 
to mold student opinion and guide student action through its edi- 
torial columns and presentation of news articles. In late fall an 
editorial criticizing the Student Council for its inactivity, was 
countered by a successful drive on the part of the Student Council 
to raise funds for a float in the Mardi G-ras parade. 

Activities of the various campus organizations were sup- 
ported by the paper to encourage student activity. In the sports 
department accurate records of both intercollegiate and intra- 
mural contests were contained in each issue. The Spring Hill 
Quarterly, the Philomelic Academy, The Azalean, and other or- 
ganizations had their wares effectually displayed to encourage 
student interest and support. 



THOMAS SWEENEY 
Editor 



THOMAS BYRNE 

Sports Editor 



RALPH HAROLD 

Business Manager 




First Row: R. Flanagan, Mechem, Landry, Forrest, Garvcy, Sweeney, O'Rourke, Greer, Lambeau. 
Second Row : J. Collins, Leslie, Stokes, Byrd, Fink, Morris, Clark, Cassidy. 
Third Row: Rauch, Tally, Harold, Halladay, Siemens, T. Byrne. 




"The Little King" 
reverts to type. 




JOSEPH COLLINS 

President 



OLAF FINK 

Vice President 



FRANK TALLY 

Secretary 



STUDENT COUNCIL... 



Representing the leading organizations and student groups 
of the campus, the student Council has endeavored since its found- 
ing in 1928 to serve the needs of the students and to work to- 
wards a better Spring Hill. 

Council membership which changes annually is determined 
by class organization elections held toward the conclusion of the 
scholastic term. The presidents of the four classes and the presi- 
dents of the recognized honorary, academic, and social organiza- 
tions of the campus comprise the Council. 

The variously measured success of the Council during the 
present term under President Joseph Collins resulted only in en- 
tering a fourth place float in the Mardi G-ras floral parades. Sev- 
eral proposals were given a measure of consideration at different 
Council gatherings while discussion on the renovation of the Col- 
lege Inn, a Council project, was tabled for a future generation. 

The establishment of a standing fund to serve minor stud- 
ent needs was made possible through prize money won by the 
Council float. 



Fourth Prize — 
No 
Need 
to 
Float 
Loan 





Left to right: J. Moore, Moran, Clark, Tally, Fink, J. Collins, Zimmermann, Hickman, Roell, Pasquier. 



BETA BETA BETA.. 



A sideline for students of biology, especially for those who 
intend to follow the medical profession, the Spring Hill chapter 
of Beta Beta Beta, national honorary biological fraternity, offers 
interested students a background in the accomplishments both 
old and new in the field of biological and medical research. 

Weekly meetings feature slide displays, moving pictures 
and lectures by prominent local doctors and guest speakers. The 
Mendelian, a quarterly publication of the Spring Hill chapter, 
offers students an opportunity to publish their own research data 
in the field of biological science. 

Field days and sea trips arranged by the fraternity afford 
students with further opportunity for work in biology. Four and 
five times annually general fishing trips on the G-ulf of Mexico 
are scheduled with accomodations for a limited number of stud- 
ents not members of the fraternity. 

Rev. Patrick H. Yancey, S.J., head of the department of 
biology and president of the Alabama Academy of Science, also 
acts as director of the fraternity. 



CLAUDE PASQUIER 

President 



N. C. LaFLEUR 
Vice President 



JAMES R. FLAUTT 
Secretary 




First Row: La Fleur, Rev. Patrick H. Yancey, S.J., Pasquier, Flood. 

Second Row : Geary, Warren, Rumpanos, R. Amiguet, Peterson, Pitman, Spagnoletti 

Third Row: Burke, Thompson, Young, Cooley, Frederick, Rosser, Siemens. 




/ 



The "catch" 
on a Tri Beta 
fishing trip . . . 




*z 




SAMUEL BETTY 

President 



THOMAS SWEENEY 
Vice President 



PAUL BYRNE 
Secretary 



PHILOMELIC ACADEMY... 



Spring Hill's youngest, yet most spontaneous organiza- 
tion in celebrating its first anniversary next fall will stand as the 
embodiement of cherished hopes of a small but enthusiastic group 
of students. Led by the ambitious Sam Betty and supported in 
its embryonic stages by his classical music library, the Philomelic 
academy grew from a tottering infant groping insecurely towards 
an ideal which the latter months of the year have seen realized 
until its present status has assured it of continued success. 

High spot of the year was a three -day visit of Frank Strat- 
ton and his clavichord with an illustrated course in the history 
of music. Before leaving the campus, Mr. Stratton was enrolled 
as an honorary member of the academy along with Lawrence Tib- 
bett who was enrolled earlier in the year. 

"Weekly meetings conducted by Mr. Clement J. McNaspy, 
S.J., included an integrated study of musical forms and master- 
pieces via piano and electrical transcription. 

Achievement of the group included establishment of a fund 
to procure musical recordings, purchase of a grand piano, reser- 
vation of a meeting room in library, and the Stratton visit. 

Hopes of the group include a grant from the Carnegie fund 
to add to musical library. 



. 



Frank Stratton demonstrates on 
the Clavichord during his 
three day visit . . . 




Left to right: F. T. Peck, Loveman, Trigg, Siemens, Lambeau, McDonough, Mechem, 
Mr. Clement, J. McNaspy, S.J. 



THE QUARTERLY... 






'As I gaze dimly at the dark days ahead 
And feel the breath of Time upon my heels." 

— Stockman CTRourke. 



Thus, with high hopes, slender means, great ambitions, and 
a hazy future began the staff of the first strictly literary publica- 
tion undertaken by the students of Spring Hill college since 1910. 

The Spring Hill Quarterly as it is today under Stockman 
O'Rourke, comes from an ancient and honorable line. Its found- 
ing can be traced back to the year 1861 from which time until 1910 
it was published strictly as a literary review. In the year 1910, 
however, it was first seen fit to publish it as a newspaper maga- 
zine which it remained until 1930 when the literary supplement 
was dropped completely. In its present form as the Spring Hill 
Quarterly, it again appears as a purely Literary Review. 

(Continued on Next Page) 



STOCKMAN O'ROURKE 

Editor 



JACK HALLADAY 

Managing Editor 



AUTRY GREER 

Business Manager 





First Row : Greer, O'Rourke, Sweeney, Halladay, Mechem, Lambeau 
Second Row : Morris, Leslie, Bacon, Delaney, F. T. Peck. 



QUARTERLY.. . 



(Continued) 



"Yet still my soul such numbing doubt disdains, 
Well knowing things that give me strength to stand, 
In spite of heart half-sick with futile banes. 1 ' 



The Spring Hill Quarterly aims to furnish an outlet for the 
literary productivity of the students of Spring Hill college. What 
the future will bring, how many of the hopes and ambitions will 
be realized, are things only time will tell. 




JOHN O'CONNELL 

President 



CHARLES THOMAS 

Vice President 



GINO MANGANO 

Secretary 



GLEE CLUB . . . 



Comprising over twenty-six members, Spring Hill's choral 
groups, the Glee Club and choir, completed a season which in- 
cluded public recitals, radio programs, and selections for special 
occasions. 

During the pre-Christmas season, G-lee Club members 
toured the local area singing Christmas carols at the Old People's 
home, Providence hospital, Visitation academy, and the Episco- 
pal home for girls at Spring Hill. 

At other times the organization presented recitals at the 
Convent of Mercy and Bishop Toolen high school. A special pro- 
gram of songs was rendered over radio station WALA during the 
first part of the second semester. Commencement vocal selec- 
tions were also offered by the Glee club. 

The students' choir composed mostly of Glee Club members 
sang at church services on various occasions throughout the year. 

To conclude their year's work the choral society members 
celebrated at a special picnic held in Pensacola during the middle 
of May. 



SPRING 
HILL 
GLEE 
CLUB 




Seated: Mr. C. J. McNaspy, S. J., Director. 
First Row: Lambeau, Gremillion, Jumonville, Perabo, Robson, F. Patout, Cooke, Duff. 
Second Row: Forrest, F. T. Peck, O'Connell, Amiguet, Condon, Ambrose, E. McDonough. 
Third Row : Morris, Villien, Stokes, Cooley, Flynn, Henry. 
Fourth Row : Thomas, Beridon, Partridge, R. Bordelon, Bland. 




SPRING 
HILL 



n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii m 



CHOIR 




First Row: R. Bordelon, Cooke, Lambeau, Forrest, Thomas, O'Connell, Condon, F. Patout, 
Jummonville, Duff, Partridge. 

Second Row: Henry, Spagnoletti, Morris, Bland, T. Walsh, Mr. C. J. McNaspy, S.J., 
director, Flynn, E. McDonough, Amiguet, Dooley, Ambrose. 




FRANK TALLY 

President 



GEORGE LILLICH 

Vice President 



JAMES FLAUTT 

Secretary 



YENNI DRAMATIC . . . 



A late Fall presentation of George M. Cohan's hit "Broad- 
way Jones" and an early Spring radio dramatization of F. Taylor 
Peck's local prize-winner, "Over All the World", comprised the 
Yenni players' active work during the present year under the 
direction of Rev. Charles Quirk, S.J., and Rev. Warren Barker, 
S.J. 

With James Siemens, a freshman from Chicago playing the 
title role in Cohan's play and George Lillich, a senior from 
Rochester, New York, taking the lead in the radio drama, over 
14 of the Yenni society's members were able to enjoy active dra- 
matic service. 

Six Yenni actors were inducted as regular members of the 
Spring Hill chapter of Alph Psi Omega, national dramatic fra- 
ternity, during the latter part of the year. 

Those initiated by officers Sam Betty, George Lillich, and 
Frank Tally included Alfred Lambeau, Louis Maloof, Stockman 
O'Rourke, James Fagan, James Siemens, and Daniel Partridge. 

Loraine Fowler, Mrs. Frances Durham, Elizabeth Court- 
ney, and Mary Thompson, students in Spring Hill's extension 
school also did active dramatic work in the Yenni society's pre- 
sentations. 





jtegggMBi 



■ 'ifri«i|pi|iiL i J, 

■ 



mmm 



3= 









~L*' 



First Row: O'Rourke, Forrest, Jumonville, Fagan, Keaney, Loveman, Black, Lambeau. 
Second Row: Ambrose, McMillan, Tally, Rauch, Siemens, Cassidy, Partridge. 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA... 



SAMUEL BETTY 
President 



GEORGE LILLICH 

Vice President 



FRANK TALLY 
Secretary 





HARRY ROELL 

Chancellor 



JOSEPH LANDRY 

Vice Chancellor 



JACK HIGGINS 

Secretary 



PHI OMEGA . . . 



When "Pres" Roell called the first meeting of the Phi 
Omega fraternity this year, it was facing a gloomy future because 
of graduation from the previous year and withdrawal of students 
during the summer, leaving the fraternity with only eleven active 
members. However, eleven fellows who were more interested in 
the fraternal spirit could not be found; so, living up to the Phi 
Omega motto: "Let us not despair," the membership was easily 
brought back to capacity by hard work and pleasant association 
with the underclassmen. 

It was back in March, 1928, that a group of five students, 
who were dissatisfied with the then present condition of social life 
on the campus decided to get permission from the faculty to form 
a fraternity which would come up to their standards. Phi Omega 
fraternity was the result. 

True to the desire of its original founders, Phi Omega has 
taught its pledges that they are to cooperate with the faculty, pro- 
mote school spirit, and that they are not to look upon themselves 
as the social superiors of their fellow Hillians. 

(Continued on Next Page) 



PHI OMEGA 



(Continued) 



This year found the Omegans coming out with more social 
affairs than any previous year within the memory of any of the 
present members. Probably the greatest accomplishment of the 
year was the successful effort of the members to obtain a furn- 
ished fraternity room at the east end of Mobile Hall, accessible 
for boarders and town students. One of Spring Hill's outstand- 
ing social events was the winter dance given by Phi Omega on 
February 10. Included on the program of social activities were 
three pledge parties, a skating party, a weenie roast, a banquet, 
and numerous informal parties. 

The school year of 1938-39 saw Phi Omega worthily claim 
to be one of the campus' most active organizations. 



First Row — 

Crawford Adams, Robert Bor- 
delon, Eugene Cassidy, John 
Evans. 



Second Row — 

William Goodman, Field Gre- 
million, James Hickman, Frank 
Tumonville. 



Third Row — 

John Keaney, George March, 
John McMillan, Cabell Outlaw. 



Fourth Row — 

Claude Pasquier, Frederick Pa- 
tout, Douglas Swayze, Thomas 
Sweeney. 





JAMES MOORE 
President 



JOHN BACON 

Vice President 



JOSEPH COLLINS 

Secretary 



PHI ALPHA RHO . . . 



A national honorary debating fraternity organized in var- 
ious Jesuit colleges throughout the country, Phi Alpha Rho offers 
an added inducement for students to participate in forensic act- 
ivities. 

Membership in the various chapters is restricted to those 
debaters who have participated in a required number of inter- 
collegiate debates. 

Organized to promote forensic competition, the fraternity 
also affords affiliation in a nationwide association. 

The Spring Hill chapter's most important affair is held 
towards the conclusion of the scholastic term when prospective 
candidates for admission into the fraternity are inducted at a 
formal ceremony. 

A banquet and social function following the induction pro- 
ceedings are held in honor of the new members. 



First Row: Bacon, J. Moore, J. Collins, A. Body. 
Second Row : Zimmermann, Littlefield, Irby. 




Pump-priming gets the air via 

Irby, Littlefield, J. Moore, 

G. Moore and W 'ALA . . 




THOMAS BYRNE 
Chancellor 



GEORGE LILLICH 
Vice Chancellor 



FRANK TALLY 

Secretary 






OMICRON SIGMA . . . 



Preparing for a banner year on its twenty-fifth anniver- 
sary during the 1939-1940 term, the Omicron Sigma social fra- 
ternity added to its already imposing list of accomplishments dur- 
ing the present year. In conformity with the same policy by 
which the organization honored the memory of its founder, Matt 
Rice, in the annual presentation of a trophy to the individual who 
rendered the greatest service to the school, Omicron Sigma this 
year established an annual award to the most valuable player on 
the Freshman football team. 

The winners of both trophies are determined by election; 
in the case of the Matt Rice cup the vote of the entire student body 
is the determining factor while in the case of the Freshman team 
it is the vote of the team members. 

Socially, too, the Omicrons have maintained a high stand- 
ard of entertainment with a varied program of dances and less 
formal functions. 

In the ranks of the fraternity are numbered the Senior 
class president, the presidents of six active campus organizations, 
and various officers of academic and honorary groups. 

To commemorate the day of its founding in 1915 and toi 
further its activity in behalf of Spring Hill, the fraternity is at 
present making plans to celebrate its silver jubilee. 









First Row : Bacon, Betty, Britz, Byrd, Carey, J. Collins. 

Second Row : Curran, Doerr, Fagan, J. Flautt, Flynn, Hastings. 

Third Row : T. Jones, Kinney, Littlefield, E. McDonough, Meriwether, Miller. 

Fourth Row : Partridge, Perez, Peterson, Reilly, Salvant, Schreck. 

Fifth Row: Sharp, Stokes, W. D. Walsh, Young, Zimmermann. 




FIELD GREMILLION 
Mayor, First Term 



JOHN O'CONNELL 

Mayor, Second Term 



MORGAN STUDDERT 

Mayor, Third Term 



GAS HOUSE GANG... 



On the night of October 13, 1938, twenty-eight residents 
of the East end of Mobile Hall, familiarly known as the Gas House 
Gang met in a body and drew up a constitution, becoming a recog- 
nized Spring Hill organization. The distinction the organization 
enjoys is the fact that there are no dues and no treasury and hav- 
ing a mayor elected every six weeks along with three commis- 
sioners. 

The honor of being the first mayor of the organized Gas 
House Gang went to the Pineville Hero, Field Gremillion. After 
ratification of the constitution, plans were made to foster the 
Gang's entrance into the social whirl. The initial party was a 
barn dance held in the College Inn to obtain money for Father 
Fox's missions. The music for the party was rendered by a true 
barn dance orchestra, "The Alabama Serenaders". This was the 
first of many social events that the Gas House Gang embarked 
upon, but it is this dance that will long be remembered by its or- 
ganization for it was the party at which the organization made 
its debut as one of the greatest social groups on the campus. 

Still another event which marked the athletic supremacy 
of the Gas House Gang was its football victory over their arch 
rivals the Gold Coasters for the possession of the "Little Brown 
Jug" by a score of 7 to 0. Their triumph in the realm of sportj 
was their recent soft-ball victory over the Gold Coast by the score 
of 12 to 6 giving them permanent possession of the trophy. 

On the evening of May 20, when the college bus drew up 
to sink the Ship Ahoy, site of the Gas Housers last social func- 
tion, finis was written to a successful year of social and athletic 
endeavor. 



The 'gang" proposes erection of 

twenty-story science building on 

campus : motion carried 28-0. 




First row: J. Toole, Gremillion, Landry, 
Anderson, Garvey, Kennedy, Mechem 
Lambeau, W. Toole, 



Second row : Heekin, O'Connell, Robson, 
Maher, Flume, Condren, Thomas, Stud- 
dert, 



Third row : Henry, P. Byrne, Schreck, 
Hickman, Pendleton, Rauch, Connol- 
ly, T. Byrne. 



POETRY SOCIETY... 



Meeting on every other Sunday night during the school 
term, Spring Hill's Poetry society, led by poet-priest-teacher Rev. 
Charles Quirk, S.J., determines a critical appreciation of classi- 
cal as well as modern poetic selections. 

The presentation of a paper prepared by the various mem- 
bers of the group on particular fields, works, or authors in poetry 
comprises the Poetry society meeting. 

The Society's annual formal banquet held in the latter part 
of April brings greetings from living honorary members of the 
organization. Among those to whom the Society extended hon- 
orary membership were G. K. Chesterton, Edna St. Vincent Mil- 
lay, Rev. Charles O'Donnell, C.S.C., and Paul Claudel. 

At the annual banquet, members of the society read their 
favorite bits of verse, hear words of greeting from honorary mem- 
bers and elect officers. 



The 

I'ortry Society 

Wines and Dines. 




Left to Right : Lambeau, Heekin, March, Sweeney ; Byrd, Secretary ; Lillich, President 
Greer, Vice President; Lee, Moran. 



ATHLETICS 






REVEREND 
J. LAMBERT DORN, S.J. 

Facultv Athletic Director 




COACHING ST A FF 





*"*?•- 




EARLE SMITH 

Alhletio Director 

Foo ball, Baseball, Basketball 




BEN SMITH 

Freshman 
Football, Basketball 







BEVERLY (Babe) WILSON 
Assistant Football 



ALVIN BUCKHAULTS 
Golf 



J. C. SANFORD 

Tennis 



a o» 



S v CLUB... 



Under the leadership of Olaf Fink, president, and Frank 
Tally, vice-president, the "S" monogram club — composed of 
major letter winners in football, basketball and baseball — became 
a well organized group. 

During the past year the club sponsored student dances 
following each home football game, donated a trophy for the pro- 
motion of athletics at Spring Hill, presented miniature silver foot- 
balls and baseballs to senior letter winners in their respective 
sports, obtained a trophy room, and presented membership cer- 
tificates to the thirty-seven members. 




First Row: Olaf Fink, president: Frank Tally, vice-president. 

Second Row: T. Byrne, Bordenet. Oliver, Ray, Hosemann, Hoffman, Nettles, Gallagher, Crowley, Crabtree. 
Third Row: Strickland, Gorday, W. Nichols, Lambert, E. Nichols, Reilly, Sparkman, Curran, Mangano. 
Fourth Row: Meriwether, Wilson, Hatcher, Barnes, Newell, Tatum, Hatch, Ferrell. 



FOOTBALL... 



Hampered by early season injuries at key positions and 
lacking in capable reserve strength, the Spring Hill Badgers ended 
the 1938 football campaign with a record of three victories in nine 
games. 

Injuries in practice scrimmages relegated alternate Captain 
Frank Tally and Keith Ferrell, regular linemen, to the sidelines 
for good and kept Mahany Ray, another line stalwart, out of action 
for most of the season. Their loss left a big gap in the forward 
wall which reserves were unable to plug. 

Seven senior lettermen, Captain Olaf Fink, alternate Cap- 
tain Frank Tally, Keith Ferrell, Ralph Harold, Martin Simmons, 
Herb Lambert, and Charles Isaac will be lost to the 1939 squad. 



LOYOLA 

The opener at New Orleans Friday night, September 23, 
went to Loyola, 13 to 0, as the Wolves scored first on a 23-yard 
pass play in the second period and again in the third period on a 
20-yard run and a subsequent lateral for the remaining seventeen 
yards. The Badgers' lone threat came in the first quarter after 
a Loyola fumble on the 15-yard line. Fink's fourth down pass 
from the 7-yard line intended for Strickland fell incomplete in the 
end zone. The long and well placed punts of Fink featured. 

(Turn One Page) 




First Row — 

Coaches Ben Smith, Earle Smith, 
Wilson. 



Second Row — 

Crowley, Manager, Capta'n Fink, 
Alternate Captain Tally, Hatcher, 
Manager. 



1939 

Varsity 
Football 
Squad 





DEDICATION 

To the 1939 grid leaders, Cap- 
tain Olaf Fink, who completed 
three years of outstanding play 
with the Badgers, and alternate 
Captain Frank Tally, who be- 
cause of injury was forced to 
cheer on his teammates from the 
sidelines, this section is hereby 
dedicated. 




Captain 

OLAF FINK, '39 

Back 



Alternate Captain 
FRANK TALLY, '39 

Guard 




FOOTBALL. 



(Continued) 



MIAMI 



Captain-elect 
FLEMING HATCH, 40 

End 



Eddie Dunn and his University of Miami 
mates overwhelmed the Hillians, 46 to 0, the follow- 
ing Friday night at Miami. The Hurricanes raised 
havoc in the Badger ranks to the extent of seven 
touchdowns, two extra points, and a safety. 

ALABAMA STATE TEACHERS 

With Coach Smith using a revamped lineup 
the Badgers ran over the Alabama State Teachers, 
60 to 0, in their first home appearance Friday night, 
October 8. Fink led the assault with three touch- 
downs; Nettles scored twice, and Brislan, Isaac, 
Newell, and Simmons once each. 

SOUTHWESTERN LOUISIANA 

The third loss of the season was administered by the Southwestern 
Louisiana Bulldogs the following Friday night at Dorn Stadium. Brislan led 
the opening drive that ran up four consecutive first downs before the Bulldogs 
blocked Newell's punt and returned it forty-five yards for the first score. 
After two more Southwestern touchdowns in the second quarter, Brislan 
snagged Newell's pass in the end zone to climax a 75-yard Hill drive. A scor- 
ing spree in the fourth period netted the Bulldogs thirteen points to make the 
final count: Southwestern 33; Spring Hill 7. 

UNION 

Playing before a homecoming crowd Friday night, October 21, the Bad- 
gers downed the Union Bulldogs, 14 to 7, for their second win. Fink was the 
offensive standout of the game. He set up the first score with his hard run- 
ning and plunged over for the second before the end of the first quarter. Union 
tallied in the third quarter and kept the Badgers at bay during the remainder 
of the game. 

(Continued on Next Page) 




Loyola 
Fumble 
ana 

Recovery 



FOOTBALL 



(Continued) 



HOWARD 




Alternate Captain-elect 
DICK ZIMMERMANN, '40 f 

Back 



Birmingham was the scene of the fourth Hill 
loss as the Purple and White bowed to Howard, 26 
to 0, the next week end. The winners broke loose for 
single scores in the first and third periods and two 
in the fourth. A late Spring Hill scoring drive ended 
on the Howard 1-yard line. 

MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 

A strong aerial attack that accounted for four 
of its five touchdowns gave Mississippi College a 35 
to win over the Hillians at Clinton, November 5. 
Zimmermann's blocking and tackling stood out in 
the loss. 

BIRMINGHAM SOUTHERN 

A sixty-yard touchdown run late in the third period spelled defeat for 
the Badgers Friday night, November 11 at Dorn Stadium. The score was: 
Birmingham Southern 7; Spring Hill 0; but victory came to the Panthers 
only after Newell's fine punting and a timely defense led by Ray, Oliver, and 
Gallagher held off the Birmingham attack. Brislan gathered in Newell's 
pass to cross the goal just before the half, but the play was called back, thus 
ending the only serious Badger threat. 

MILLSAPS 

With Olaf Fink, Badger captain, sprinting seventy- three yards for a 
touchdown on the second play after the kickoff, Spring Hill overwhelmed the 
Millsaps Majors, 26 to 0, in the Thanksgiving day finale at Dorn Stadium. 
Crabtree, Brislan, and Wilson accounted for the remaining touchdowns. Coach 
Smith used his entire squad in the encounter with Hatch, Tatum, Barnes, 
and Ray looking best in the line. 



Crabtree 

Outdistances 
Millsaps 





CHARLIE ISAAC, '39 
Back 




HERB LAMBERT, '39 

Tackle 




■-.■-. .'"•«. a -■.■.,.!* 



KEITH FERRELL, '39 

End 








RALPH HAROLD, '39 

Guard 



The 
Boys 

Limber 

Up... 




MARTIN SIMMONS, '39 

End 




ED HOFFMAN, '40 
Back 



^?„_ ..:... «& 




t 








WARREN OLIVER, 40 
Center, Guard 



WOODY WILSON, '40 
Back 




MAHANY RAY, '40 

Guard 




Brislan 
Wards 
Off a 
South- 
westerner 





JOE CRABTREE, '40 

Back 




ED NICHOLS, '40 

Tackle 



WALTER NICHOLS, '40 

End 



The 

Navy 
Punts 





'THO.r MERIWETHER, '40 

Tackle 




TONY HOSEMANN, '40 

Tackle, Guard 





REDMOND REILLY, '40 

Guard 



Heading 
for 
tne 

Practice 
Session 



n 



_ s 



f a m ■ • 




BRYANT GORDAY, '40 

Tackle 




BILL SPARKMAN, '40 

Guard 




ODIE STRICKLAND, '40 
End 





rv 



BUDDY BARNES, '41 

Center 





TED TATUM, '41 

Back 





B. J. NETTLES, "41 

Guard 








GRATTAN NEWELL, '41 
Back 




TOM CURRAN, '41 

End 



BILLY BRISLAN, '41 
Back 



Hatch 
Circles 
End in 
Practice 
Scrimmage 




Isaac 
Gets 

Off A 

Boot 





.v.# 



PAT GALLAGHER, '41 

Center-Tackle 



Badgers 
Swarm 
Millsaps 






L/C i 



1939 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



October 6 — Troy Teachers College, Here. 

October 13 — Southwestern Louisiana Institute, Lafayette, La. 

October 20 — Mississippi College, Clinton, Miss. 

October 27 — Howard College, Here. 

November 3 — Southeastern Louisiana College, Here. 

November 11 — Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. 

November 17 — Birmingham-Southern College, Birmingham, Ala. 

November 25 — Loyola University, New Orleans, La. 

November 30 — Louisiana College, Here. 



CHEER 
LEADERS... 




Left to Right: Karl Leche, Miss Juanita Lubenthal, Gus Gehr, Miss 
Agnes Pharez. Jack McMillan. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL... 



From the ranks of the 1938 Baby Badger Frosh football 
squad should come ample replacements for the seven varsity let- 
termen lost by graduation. 

Charley Ahern, who was voted the Omicron Sigma fratern- 
ity cup as the outstanding player on the Frosh squad, is already 
being counted on to fill the backfield's triple threat vacancy 
caused by the loss of Captain Olaf Fink. Jim Manderson, Ed 
Nolin, Walt Millar, Joe Perez, Aug Marinak, Ray Heniff, Ger- 
ard and Don Frederick, Dan Heffern, Robert Hosemann, and 
James Evans, are also considered promising material for next 
fall's varsity. 

The Badgerlings, who spent most of their time in offensive 
scrimmage against the varsity, dropped all five games of their 
abbreviated schedule. Losses were to Pensacola Naval Air Sta- 
tion, 25 to 2; Poplarville (Miss.) Junior College, 19 to 6; Ellis- 
ville (Miss.) Junior College, 19 to 0; Perkinston (Miss.) Junior 
College, 14 to 0; and Loyola Freshmen, 2 to 0. 

As a team, the 1938 Frosh lacked coordination, both on of- 
fense and defense, but Freshman Coach Ben Smith was content 
to stress the fundamentals of blocking, tackling, running, kick- 
ing, and passing. 



1938 



FR OSH 
SQUAD 




First Row: Henil'i, E. McDonough. D. Frederick, G. Frederick, Heffern, Millar, Evanc. 

Second Row: Fayard, Goggin, Perez, Curtis, Marinak, Smith. 

Third Row: Coach Ben Smith, Ahem, Manderson, Rountree, Feaster, Nolin, Olson. 




TEAM 

SPONSORS 



BASKETBALL... 



An inexperienced group of Purple and White basketeers, 
facing Spring Hill's first extensive intercollegiate hardwood 
schedule in several years, failed to win a single victory in an eight- 
een-game season. The squad of five juniors and five sophomores 
lost sixteen consecutive games during the regular season and a 
final two at the Dixie Conference tourney in Jackson, Mississippi. 



THE RESULTS 

Spring Hill opened with a double loss to a supposedly 
strong Auburn team, 30 to 22 and 44 to 23. Then followed de- 
feats at the hands of the Birmingham Y. M. H. A. quintet, 42 to 
25, and the Alabama State Teachers, 63 to 38. 

Traveling to New Orleans, the Badgers fell before Loyola, 
61 to 28, in the first game of the series, but came back strong the 
next night to hold the Wolf pack to a close 62 to 60 overtime win. 

Southeastern Louisiana tacked on defeat number six, 43 
to 33, and Millsaps added two more, 45 to 27, and 34 to 21. 

The Mississippi College Choctaws, Dixie Conference 
champions, employed a fast breaking offense to down Spring Hill, 
54 to 46 and 59 to 37, before the Pensacola Naval Air Station 
quintet scored a 48 to 32 victory. The Fairhope Cardinals, an in- 
dependent team, then eked out a 22 to 20 decision. 

The Badger five journeyed to Lafayette, La., late in Febru- 
ary to absorb a 45 to 21 defeat at the hands of Southwestern 
Louisiana Institute. 

(Turn One Page) 



1939 
VARSITY 






First Row: Carey, C. Amiguet, Goetz, Leche. 

Second Row: Ray Brislan, Meriwether, Hatcher, Rfiilly, A. Walsh. 




ACTION 

WITH 

MILLSAPS 





BIRD'S 
EYE 
VIEW 



BASKETBALL 



(Continued) 



A basket in the final thirty seconds gave Pensacola Naval 
Air Station a 22 to 21 victory to run the Hill losing streak to fif- 
teen. 

Millsaps closed out the regular Spring Hill schedule by 
winning, 40 to 28, on the Badger floor in the only home game of 
the season. 

DIXIE CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 

In the double-eliminating Dixie Conference meet a scrappy 
team of Badgers forced the highly favored Millsaps Majors to 
an overtime session before succumbing, 48 to 45, but Southwestern 
of Memphis completed the elimination the next day, 50 to 33. 

INDIVIDUAL SCORING 

Tony Walsh, sophomore forward, paced the team in scor- 
ing with 135 points. Frank Hatcher placed second with 87 points, 
closely followed by Redmond Reilly, Mahany Ray, Billy Brislan, 
Phil Carey, and Carlos Amiguet. 

1940 CAPTAIN 

Mahany Ray, junior guard, was elected captain for the 1940 
season at a meeting of the team members. Frank Hatcher, junior 
center, was chosen alternate captain. Coach Earle Smith an- 
nounced that major letters would be awarded all ten members of 
the squad. 




PHILIP CAREY 



JOHN GOETZ 



BRANNAN MERIWETHER BILLY BRISLAN 



MAHANY RAY 



VARSITY 






GAGE 



SQUAD 



KARL LECHE 



FRANK HATCHER 



CARLOS AMIGUET REDMOND REILLY 



TONY WALSH 



y:<rr\ . .- .■ . ' 






FROSH 
CAGE 
SQUAD 



F r3t Row: Bryan, Healy, Quinlan, Hudon. 

Second Row: Whitehurst, Pond, Drury, Goggin, O'Malley. 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 




The first year quintet, victorious in four- 
teen of twenty-five encounters with inde- 
pendent and junior college teams, climaxed 
a successful year by winning third place 
honors in the Mobile Y. M. C. A. G-old Medal 
tournament last March. 

A clever passing, fast breaking outfit, 
the Frosh boasted in Ed Hudon, Howard 
Whitehurst, Bill Quinlan, and Townsend 
Drury, four players ready to step up to var- 
sity competition. 

Whitehurst and Hudon led the team in 
point making, while Quinlan was the 
squad's outstanding floor man. 



BASEBALL... 
















1939 
BASEBALL 
SQUAD. . 



BASEBALL 1 . 



With but two late games with Troy Teachers College re- 
maining on the schedule, the Spring Hill baseball team had a rec- 
ord of fourteen victories in twenty-four games for the 1939 season, 
a season that marked the revival of baseball as an intercollegiate 
sport at Spring Hill after a lapse of eight years. 

Against Dixie Conference opposition the Badgers won 
seven and lost one, sweeping a four game series with Mississippi 
College and taking three out of four from Millsaps. Games 
originally scheduled with Howard and Birmingham-Southern, two 
conference members, were cancelled. 

Keith Ferrell, southpaw pitching star, who won six vic- 
tories, Jack Higgins, relief hurler, and Phil Peters, who saw con- 
siderable service in the outfield, are the team's only losses by* 
graduation. 

SPRING HILL 12; MARION INSTITUTE 2 

A trio of Badger pitchers, Ferrell, Wilcox, and Sparkman, 
limited the cadets to four hits as Charley Ahern led an eleven-hit 
attack in the opening game. 

SPRING HILL 17; MARION INSTITUTE 4 

Aided by five Marion errors and Dan Heffern's circuit 
clout with the bases loaded in the sixth inning, the Badgers 
coasted to victory behind Hoffman, Menton, and Nichols. 

SPRING HILL 15; MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 1 

Woody Wilson connected for three doubles and a triple 
while Ferrell, Nichols, and Curtis gave the Chocs only four hits. 

SPRING HILL 13; MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 4 

Ahern and Wilson paced the hitters as Wilcox, Sparkman, 
and Menton pitched the fourth Badger win. 

(Turn One Page) 



EDLOVV NICHOLS 




Pitcher 




PAT GALLAGHER 




Catcher 






JOE PEREZ 




Injielder 



GRATTAN NEWELL 

Injielder 



CHARLEY AHERN 

Injielder 



JIM MANDERSON 

Outjielder 



KEITH FERRELL 

Pitcher 





DAN HEFFERN 

Outfielder 



THOMAS SPARKMAN 
Pitcher 



~~ FRANK TALLY 

Infielder 



FRANK PETRAUSKAS 

Injielder 



BILL MENTON 

Pitcher 



FRANK HATCHER 

Outfielder 



WOODY WILSON 

Infielder 



BASEBALL... 



(Continued) 



ALABAMA 5; SPRING HILL 2 
Eight errors cost Ferrell a four hit game at Tuscaloosa as 
'Bama administered the first Hill loss. 

ALABAMA 4; SPRING HILL 2 
Nichols limited Alabama to five safeties but again errors 
proved costly. The Badgers collected only three hits. 

ILLINOIS WESLEYAN 7; SPRING HILL 6 

A two run rally in the ninth inning gave the invaders a 
victory over the Hillians and handed Ferrell his second loss. 

ILLINOIS WESLEYAN 8; SPRING HILL 1 

Poor fielding, weak hitting, and mediocre pitching by Hoff- 
man accounted for the fourth straight Spring Hill defeat. 

MOBILE SHIPPERS 5; SPRING HILL 2 

Though Bill Menton held the Class B Southeastern League 
entry to eight scattered blows, three errors in the seventh inning 
gave the Shippers four unearned runs. 

NAVAL AIR STATION 14; SPRING HILL 2 

Scoring eight runs in the first three innings off Wilcox 
and Sparkman, the Aviators ran the Hill losing streak to six 
straight. 

SPRING HILL 7; MILLSAPS 2 
Keith Ferrell pitched the Badgers back into the win column 
and Joe Crabtree connected for three timely hits in the victory 
at Jackson. 

MILLSAPS 12; SPRING HILL 5 

Millsaps hit Sparkman, Nichols, Hoffman, and Wilcox for 
sixteen blows to pile up a seven run advantage. 

SPRING HILL 5; MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 

Holding the Chocs to two safe hits at Clinton, Tom Spark- 
man pitched the first Hill shutout of the season. 

(Turn One Page) 



Putout 
for 

Ahem . 





ED FA YARD 

Outfielder 



PETE MALONEY 

Catcher 



JOHN WILCOX 

Pitcher 



JIM KESSLER 

I ii fielder 



GEORGE CURTIS 

Pitcher 



JOE CRABTREE 

Outfielder 



J. W. ROUNTREE 

Outfielder 



JACK HIGGINS 

Pitcher 



ED HOFFMAN 

Pitcher 



BASEBALL 



(Continued) 






SPRING HILL 19; MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 12 

Ahern's home run and seventeen other assorted hits rolled 
off the Badger bats to win a slugfest. 

LOUISIANA TECH 12; SPRING HILL 1 

After bunching their hits in the early innings, the Techmen 
coasted to victory in the first game at Ruston. 

LOUISIANA TECH 17; SPRING HILL 1 

Another exhibition of batting power swamped the Hillians 
who made only five hits. 

SPRING HILL 5; NAVAL AIR STATION 1 

Returning home, Hoffman pitched and Ahern batted the 
Badgers on to victory. 

SPRING HILL 5; MILLSAPS 2 

Ferrell drove out a home run and pitched six hit ball in de- 
feating the Majors for the second time. 

SPRING HILL 8; MILLSAPS 3 

Frank Hatcher drove in three runs with timely hits as Fer- 
rell came back to down the Majors a third time. 

SPRING HILL 17; TROY TEACHERS 8 

The Teachers fell before the Badger sluggers, especially 
Pete Maloney, who contributed a home run, a double, and two 
singles. 

SPRING HILL 7; TROY TEACHERS 6 

A two run ninth inning rally helped the Badgers win at 
Troy. Hatcher led the attack with three hits. 

SPRING HILL 4; MARION INSTITUTE 2 

Both teams made ten hits but Spring Hill bunched theirs 
in the third inning for all their runs. Manderson, Wilson, and 
Crabtree had two safeties each. 

SPRING HILL 13; MARION 6 

A twenty-one bit attack, including five by Pat Gallagher, 
made things easy for Ed Nichols. 

NAVAL AIR STATION 4; SPRING HILL 2 
Three errors coupled with four hits gave the Navy all their 
runs in the sixth frame. Joe Crabtree connected for a home run 
in the Badger sixth. 



Into 
Third 

Standing 

Up 




i 



A 



TENNIS... 



"Their record speaks for itself" were the words of Coach 
J. C. Sanford describing the undefeated Badger tennis team that 
met and defeated the finest tennis aggregations available dur- 
ing the past year. 

Among the nineteen Badger victims were the University 
of Alabama, Mississippi U., Mississippi State, Auburn, and the 
City of Memphis All-Stars. 



UNDEFEATED 
IN 19 
MATCHES . . . 




Left to right: A. Walsh, No. 4; Lund, No. 3; Byrd, No. 5; Faquin, No. 1; Floyd No. 






T, " 






Badger Ace 
LOUIS FAQUIN 



Faculty Director 
MR. J. JOSEPH MOLLOY, S.J. 



Undefeated 
SANDY LUND 



TENNIS . . . 



Highlight of the undefeated season was the exhibition 
match sponsored by the Mobile Chamber of Commerce in which 
four members of the Spring Hill squad teamed with two Mobile 
amateurs to engage the University of Chicago tennis team, 1938 
Big Ten champions, on the college courts. Louis Faquin, playing 
the No. 1 position, defeated Chester Murphy of Chicago, 6-3, 6-2, 
in the feature match. Sandy Lund and the No. 1 doubles team of 
Faquin and Leonard Floyd also triumphed to give the Badgers a 
3 to 2 margin in the collegiate matches. 

Invading Memphis, Tenn., during the Easter holidays, the 
Badgers defeated the City of Memphis All- Stars as Faquin won 
over Ramsay Potts, former University of North Carolina captain, 
6-4, 6-2, and Floyd bested Dan Canale, No. 1 man of the Notre 
Dame team, 2-6, 6-4, 6-3. 



(Turn One Page) 



I 



TENNIS . . . 



(Continued) 



1 

J 



Faquin lost but one individual match during the season at 
the No. 1 position, while Sandy Lund, playing the No. 3 spot, was 
undefeated in nineteen matches. Faquin's lone loss was an 8-6, 
6-1 defeat at the hands of Elston Wyatt, former junior Davis cup 
star, of the Pensacola city team. Lou later gained revenge by 
triumphing over Wyatt, 7-9, 6-4, 6-1, in a return match. 

None of the five members of the team will be lost by gradu- 
ation. Faquin, Floyd, and Lund are freshmen; Walsh and Byrd, 
sophomores. 



THE 1939 TENNIS RECORD 



Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 
Spring Hill 



Pensacola Naval Air Station 
Marion Institute _ _ _ _ 

City of Pensacola _ _ _ _ 

University of Alabama _ _ 
Mississippi State University 
Pensacola Naval Air Station 
Millsaps College _ _ _ _ 

Mississippi College _ _ _ 
University of Mississippi _ 
Mississippi State University 
City of Memphis All- Stars _ 
Tennessee Teachers College _ 
University of Alabama _ _ 
Birmingham-Southern College 
Marion Institute _ _ _ _ 

Auburn _______ 

University of Mississippi _ 
City of Pensacola _ _ _ _ 

City of Mobile All- Stars _ _ 



GOLF 






DIXIE CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 




Left to Right: Malone McMillan, No. 2, Harry Roell, No. 3; 
Bill Caton, No. 1; Ed Peck, No. 4. 




MR. SIDNEY A. 

TONSMEIRE, S.J. 

Faculty Director 



The local college golf course was the scene of the first an- 
nual Dixie Conference golf tournament, staged under the direc- 
tion of Mr. Sidney Tonsmeire, S.J., April 20 to 22. Four confer- 
ence members, Loyola, Southwestern of Memphis, Mississippi 
College, and Millsaps sent teams to the meet. 

The Spring Hill team of Bill Caton, Malone McMillan, Har- 
ry Roell, and Ed Peck gained the team trophy with a two-stroke 
advantage over Loyola's squad. The tournament initiated golf 
as a recognized conference sport and Spring Hill as the first con- 
ference champion. 

(Turn One Page) 




COLLEGE 
LINKS . . . 

From the 

Club House 



GOLF.. 



(Continued) 



Bill Caton, No. 1 man of the Badgers, was runner-up to 
Harry Waring of Southwestern in the individual championship 
flight. Waring edged out a 1-up triumph on the final hole. 

The following tournament awards were presented: team 
trophy to Spring Hill; individual championship to Waring, 
Southwestern; individual championship runner-up trophy to 
Caton, Spring Hill; medalist trophy for qualifying round to 
Dinkier, Loyola; first flight trophy to Ambrose, Spring Hill; 
first flight runner-up trophy to Middleton, Loyola. 

Prior to the meet the Badger golfers won six of eight inter- 
collegiate matches. Illinois College, Mississippi College, Mill- 
saps, Louisiana Normal, and Southwestern of Memphis, dropped 
decisions to the Hill linksmen. 

The University of Mississippi golfers bested Spring Hill 
liy 2 to Gy 2 , and Southwestern nosed out the Badgers, 9*4 to 8%, 
for the only losses. 



INTRAMURALS . . . 



Realizing that it is the duty of a school in offering a well 
rounded educational program to provide for the healthful relaxa- 
tion of all its students and that sports of some sort are an essential 
part of school life, Mr. Arthur A. Colkin, S.J., intramural direc- 
tor, organized an intramural sports program in which 264 out of 
280 eligible students took part in one or more activities. 




TOUCH 
FOOTBALL 
WINNERS . 

Volunteers, 42 



First Row: Siattery, J. Burke, Menton. 

Second Row: Peck, Pierotti, Floyd, W. Walsh, Ambrose. 



PARTICIPANTS IN I-M... 



Golf 40 

Tennis 64 

Touch Football 141 

Volleyball 112 

Basketball 122 

Bridge 64 

Checkers 60 

Chess 32 

Pingpong 104 

Free Throws 92 

Boxing 40 

Wrestling 28 

Badminton 96 

Horseshoes 103 

Softball 171 

Track and Field 117 

Swimming 68 



• t 




BASKETBALL 
CHAMPIONS . 

R. A. Rangers, '42 



First Row: J. Schilling, Houston, Pollman. 

Secon.l Row: Konrad, -J. McDonough, Courtney, W. Schilling. 



INTRAMURAL WINNERS . . . 

TOUCH FOOTBALL— 

Volunteers: Allen Ambrose, Jules Burke, Leonard Floyd, 
William Menton, Edward Peck, Leonard Pierotti, Thomas 
Slattery, William M. Walsh. 

Runner-up — Bar Flies: William Byrd, Louis Faquin, John Goetz, 
Frank Jumonville, Patrick Kinney, Karl Leche, Fred Patout. 

TENNIS— 

Louis Faquin. Runner-up — Leonard Floyd. 

GOLF— 

William Caton. Runner-up — Edward Peck. 

VOLLEYBALL— 

Quinlan Seniors: Joseph Collins, Keith Ferrell, Olaf Fink, 
Charles Isaac, Edward Leslie, John Pracher and Morgan 
Studdert. 

Runner-up — Quinlan Flashes: Carlos Amiguet, Rene Amiguet, 
Joseph Bordenet, Jack Flautt, Patrick Kinney, Antonio 
Lubrano, Gino Mangano and George Simms. 

BASKETBALL— 

R. A. Rangers: Jack Courtney, Jacques Houston, Leif Kon- 
rad, James McDonough, Charles Pollman, John Schilling and 
William Schilling. 

Runners-up: Bargemen— Thomas Byrne, Joseph Collins, Keith 
Ferrell, Olaf Fink, Charles Isaac, Herbert Lambert, George 
Lillich, Morgan Studdert and John Sweeney, S.J. 

(Turn One Page) 



VOLLEYBALL 
WINNERS . . 

Quinlan Srs., 39 




First Row: Isaac, Studdert, Pracher. 
Second Row: Leslie, Fink, J. Collins. 



INTRAMURAL WINNERS... 

(Cont'mued) 

Volunteers: Basil Bland, Jules Burke, John Edwards, Louis 
Faquin, Leonard Floyd, William Menton, Thomas Slattery 
and William M. Walsh. 

BRIDGE— 

Sam Betty and Paul Byrne. Runner-up — Thomas Byrne and 
Edward Leslie. 

HORSESHOES— 

Thomas Salvant. Runner-up — William M. Walsh. 

CHESS— 

John Bacon. Runner-up — Jack Flood. 

CHECKERS— 
PINGPONG— 
SOFTBALL- 
TRACK AND FIELD— 

100-yard Dash: Keith Ferrell, B. J. Nettles, Charles Duff, 
Joseph Collins. Time — 10.6 seconds. 

220-yard Dash: B. J. Nettles, Charles Duff, Fred Oliver, 
John de Ornellas. Time — 22.4 seconds. 

440-yard Run: Edward Hoffman, Carlos Amiguet, John 
Obendorfer. Time — 58 seconds. 

880-yard Run: Edward Fayard, Warren Clark, John Oben- 
dorfer. Time — 2 minutes and 28 seconds. 

Mile Run: Edward Fayard, Frank Heekin, John Hastings, 
George Lillich. Time — 6 minutes and 31 seconds. 

440-yard Relay: Seniors (Hoffman, Fink, J. Collins and Fer- 
rell), Sophomores: (Oliver, C. Amiguet, Maher and Net- 
tles), Freshmen: (Cooke, Beridon, De Ornellas and 
Duff). Time— 49.45 seconds. 

Javelin: John Hastings, 137.1 feet; Olaf Fink, 137 feet; 
Odie Strickland, 131.9 feet; Richard Zimmermann, 122.4 
feet. 

Shot Put: Olaf Fink, 33.95 feet; Edward Nolin, 32.8 feet; 
George Lillich, 32.1 feet; Thomas Slattery, 31.4 feet. 

Discus: Fred Oliver, 99.6 feet; George Lillich, 96.9 feet; 

Richard Zimmermann, 88.65 feet; Odie Strickland, 87 

feet. 
High Jump — 
Broad Jump- 
Hop, Step and Jump- 
Pole Vault— 

SWIMMING— 



BOXING WRESTLING 

CHAMPIONS 

Karl Leche, featherweight, boxing 

Charles Isaac, middleweight boxing 

Jim Condren, welterweight boxing 

Walter Nichols, heavyweight wrestling 



Sandy Lund, 160 lb. wrestling 






Max Marten, heavyweight boxing 



Billy Walsh, lightweight boxing and 135 lb. JS ^SS 
wrestling Vmm*& 



Field Gremillion, 175 lb. wrestling 



Phil Perabo, 145 lb. wrestling 



Ray Heniff, light-heavyweight boxing 




H 



INTRAMURAL AWARDS . . . 



As an added incentive for participation in the various intra- 
mural sports, an award of sweater and letter will be presented the 
outstanding intramural participant who fulfills certain require- 
ments during 1938-39, Mr. Arthur A. Colkin, S.J., director of in- 
tramurals, announced at the beginning of the school year. 

The winner of the award must not be the holder of a varsity- 
letter; he must have (in the case of a team entering the sport) 
taken part in at least three-quarters of his team's games; he must 
have remained in the tournament until he has won or been elim- 
inated; and he must have amassed the greatest number of points 
in all the events. 

Points are given on the basis: 1 point for registration in 
the sport and continuing in the tournament until being elimin- 
ated, or playing three quarters of his team's games; 5 points for 
the winner of an intramural sport or member of the winning team; 
3 points for the runner-up or a member of a second place team; 
1 point for third place in a sport or the member of a third place 
team. (These points are in addition to registration and playing 
in the sport.) 

Joseph Collins, senior; Jamss Condren, sophomore; and 
John Hastings, freshman, were in the lead for the award prior to 
late competition. 






VARI A... 




Bellingrath Gardens get once 
over 



S. L. I. takes Mobile by storm; 
Spring Hill by 33-7. 



Two Cajans and "Whip, Jr." 



A Yank gets the gong with two 
belles, sudden type. 



Gas Housers toast wienies, 
toast buns, and just toast at 
barn dance. 



In the background, Grimey 
does justice to Dixie, as all men 
dew. 



Potts and Ruth board Gas 
House special. 



Five Yankees and a man 



The fist is Pendelton's; nobody 
would claim the face. 



Faquin playing a fast game in 
front court. 



Alabama Golden Glove champ, 
Lillich, closes left eye to avoid 
glare. 



Fr. General's aide-de-camp in- 
spects the premises with Fr. 
O'Leary. 

Williams from Wales (below) 
with colleague, "One - Too - 
Many" Beers from Ireland. 

Miss Imogene Warder orates 
on Spain. 



The band leads Mardi Gras 
parade. 



A float. 



Another float. 



Still another float. 



A submarine. 



Grimy and his bean stalk. 



Chicago gun-men evade G-men 
in Spring Hill gully. 



Two gone, three to go. 



Nurses investigate mechanical 
anatomy of Marten crate. 



Rev. Victor Dillard, S.J., 
gets an American lift with 
a Dromedary. 





Willie "Thompson" Quinlan. 



Tonight ah gits de cah. 



Damyankees train for intra- 
mural civil war. 



The fire of 1853. 



Empty barrels make the most 
noise. 



Siemens, Lovemann, and Par- 
tridge cried "Frameup". 



Pierotti prosecutes. 



2-1 in favor of Yankees. 



Greenies gush during Fresh- 
man week. 



Taking orders from Dean of 
Discipline. 



. . . And the tom-toms beat, far 
into the night. 



"Gas House" Santa gives Mo- 
bile Hall atmosphere. 



Three smart nuns grow wise 
at Saturday classes. 



Crackers Cash Carry Camp 



No beer sold here. 



She saw service in '00. 



Smile, please. 



Four lads, one suit, and Brislan 



Two smart nuns and .... 



35 victories surround Father 
President. 



Four Cagers and Brislan atop 
Huey Long's capitol mausoleum. 



Two of the intelligentsia and . . 
Too-o-o good. 



"Little Whip" sets pace for J^ 

Jim Dandy. """' 

Gazers gazaam gush goo. 

Five in front, ten in back. 




i< 



*/Z& jfa oX^^Xi5/^X2^ 



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perfectly balanced and better baked, result in a 
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